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Half a century ago, Belgian Zoologist Bernard Heuvelmans first codified cryptozoology in his book On the Track of Unknown Animals.

The Centre for Fortean Zoology (CFZ) are still on the track, and have been since 1992. But as if chasing unknown animals wasn't enough, we are involved in education, conservation, and good old-fashioned natural history! We already have three journals, the largest cryptozoological publishing house in the world, CFZtv, and the largest cryptozoological conference in the English-speaking world, but in January 2009 someone suggested that we started a daily online magazine! The CFZ bloggo is a collaborative effort by a coalition of members, friends, and supporters of the CFZ, and covers all the subjects with which we deal, with a smattering of music, high strangeness and surreal humour to make up the mix.

It is edited by CFZ Director Jon Downes, and subbed by the lovely Lizzy Bitakara'mire (formerly Clancy), scourge of improper syntax. The daily newsblog is edited by Corinna Downes, head administratrix of the CFZ, and the indexing is done by Lee Canty and Kathy Imbriani. There is regular news from the CFZ Mystery Cat study group, and regular fortean bird news from 'The Watcher of the Skies'. Regular bloggers include Dr Karl Shuker, Dale Drinnon, Richard Muirhead and Richard Freeman.The CFZ bloggo is updated daily, and there's nothing quite like it anywhere else. Come and join us...

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Monday, October 21, 2019

THYLACINES IN THE NEWS





The documents include eight reported sightings of the carnivore, also known as a thylacine, from 2016 -2019. The accounts vary from encounters ...


It's been more than 80 years since the Tasmanian tiger, or thylacine, is believed to have gone extinct, but an enduring belief remains that the large ...


The last known thylacine, named Benjamin, died in September 1936 at a zoo in Tasmania, according to National Museum Australia. Once considered ...


There was an estimated 5000 thylacines in Tasmania at the time of European settlement, according to National Museum Australia. But excessive ...


It's been more than 80 years since the last known thylacine died in captivity, yet eight alleged sightings of the carnivorous marsupial have been ...


The final identified thylacine, named Benjamin, died in September 1936 at a zoo in Tasmania, in line with Nationwide Museum Australia. As soon as ...


THYLACINE SIGHTING GIVES HEART. I AM incredibly gratified by the report in the Mercury (October 16) of the sighting of a thylacine (Tasmanian ...


More than 80 years since the last thylacine in captivity died and almost 40 years since it was declared extinct, rumours of the Tasmanian Tiger's ...


The final recognized thylacine, named Benjamin, died on September 1936 at a zoo in Tasmania, according to National Museum Australia. As soon as ...



The details of eight supposed sightings of the animal, also known as the thylacine, in recent years were released by the Department of Primary ...


The animal, also known as a thylacine, had stripes, a pouch and a dog-like head with large and powerful jaws, according to the Australian Museum.


A mansion and grounds which were once home to thylacines and exotic birds in a pioneering private zoo are set to go under the hammer.


More than 80 years since the last thylacine in captivity died and nearly 40 years since declared extinct Tasmanian tiger survived rumors have been ...
The Tasmanian tiger, or thylacine, was a marsupial — an animal that keeps its ... are “100 per cent certain that the animal they saw was a thylacine.”.
According to DPIPWE, there have been eight reported sighting incidents including in February 2018 when a couple believes they saw a Tasmanian ...


The situation was compared to Loch Ness Monster, a giant creature believed to be inhibiting at Loch Ness in Scotland. Like the Tasmanian tigers, ...

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